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Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
Marketing Environment
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Marketing Environment

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(c) Sir Dimaculangan

(c) Sir Dimaculangan

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  • Note to InstructorDiscussion QuestionsWhat types of collaboration do there need to be between the departments? How might projects be integrated between marketing and finance? How might projects be integrated between marketing and information systems?This question on finance could lead to a discussion about budgeting for marketing. The collaboration between marketing and IS could lead to discussions of market research, ordering systems, and customer relationship management systems.
  • Note to InstructorThe text explains how Coke delivers value for their marketing intermediaries:They understand each retailer partner’s businessThe conduct consumer research and share with partnersThey develop marketing programs and merchandising for partners
  • Resellers are distribution channel firms that help the companyfind customers or make sales to them.Physical distribution firms help the company stock and move goods from their points oforigin to their destinations. Marketing services agencies are the marketing research firms, advertisingagencies, media firms, and marketing consulting firms that help the company target andpromote its products to the right markets. Financial intermediaries include banks, credit companies,insurance companies, and other businesses that help finance transactionsor insure against the risks associated with the buying and selling of goods.
  • Note to InstructorStudents should note that the competition is just a click away with online purchasing. This link goes to Bizrate—one of many comparison shopping sites online. Enter a product like coffee makers to see the competing products and retailers for this category.
  • Consumer markets consist of individuals.Business markets buy goods and services for furtherprocessing or use in their production processes, whereas reseller markets buy goods andservices to resell at a profit. Government markets consist of government agencies that buy goodsand services to produce public services or transfer the goods and services to others who needthem. International markets consist of these buyers in other countries, including consumers,producers, resellers, and governments. Each market type has special characteristicsthat call for careful study by the seller.
  • Note to InstructorThere are many Web sites targeted to boomers including this link to Boomers International. Before following the link it might be interesting to ask the following:Discussion QuestionsWhat type of information boomers might be seeking?
  • Ask the studentsWhy do they think these geographic shifts in population are happening.Where will they choose to live when they finish their education, and why would they make the choice?
  • Note to InstructorStudents are probably very familiar with job search sites such as this link to monster.com. It might be interesting to compare the listings for white collar versus blue collar job opportunities including the associated pay and benefits.
  • The economicenvironment can offerboth opportunities and threats. Forexample, facing a still-uncertaineconomy, luxury car maker Infiniti nowpromises to “make luxury affordable.”
  • Note to InstructorThis graphic highlights a car targeted to India’s growing middle class. Discussion QuestionsWhat changes might there be in U.S. income over the next year? What are positioned as “value cars.”The students might quote current economic declines or rises. The “value cars” will probably include some of the smaller cars by Kia, Ford, Honda, and Toyota.
  • Note to InstructorThis Web link connects to greenbiz.com. There are several Web sites like this that provide information on business as to how to practice green strategies including green marketing.GE is using its “ecomagination” to create products for a better world—cleaneraircraft engines, cleaner locomotives, cleaner fuel technologies. Taken together, for instance, allthe GE Energy wind turbines in the world could produce enough power for 2.4 million U.S.homes. And in 2005, GE launched its Evolution series locomotives, diesel engines that cut fuelconsumption by 5 percent and emissions by 40 percent compared to locomotives built just a yearearlier. Up next is a triumph of sheer coolness: a GE hybrid diesel-electric locomotive that, justlike a Prius, captures energy from braking and will reduce fuel consumption by 15 percent andemissions by as much as 50 percent compared to most locomotives in use today.
  • Note to InstructorDiscussion QuestionAsk students what changes they have seen in technology in the past four years including medical products, communications, and media.They will most likely talk about the use of artificial organs and stem cell research, the growth of PDA’s like the iPod, and the use of new media products including DVR or TiVo.
  • Cultural factors stronglyaffect how people thinkand how they consume. So marketersare keenly interested in the cultural
  • Note to Instructor.
  • Ask the students about their cultural values regarding nature and the universe. Do they see a difference between what the student values versus what their parents value?
  • Rather than simplywatching and reacting,companies should take proactive stepswith respect to the marketingenvironment.
  • Transcript

    • 1. i t ’s good and good for you Chapter Three Analyzing the Marketing EnvironmentCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3- 1
    • 2. Analyzing the Marketing Environment Topic Outline • The Company’s Microenvironment • The Company’s Macroenvironemnt • The Demographic Marketing Environment • The Economic Environment • The Natural Environment • The Technological Environment • The Political and Social Environment • The Cultural Environment • Responding to the Marketing EnvironmentCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-2
    • 3. The Marketing Environment The marketing environment includes the actors and forces outside marketing that affect marketing management’s ability to build and maintain successful relationships with customersCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-3
    • 4. The Marketing Environment Microenvironment consists of the actors close to the company that affect its ability to serve its customers, the company, suppliers, marketing intermediaries, customer markets, competitors, and publicsCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-4
    • 5. The Company’s Microenvironment Actors in the MicroenvironmentCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-5
    • 6. The Company’s Microenvironment The Company • Top management • Finance • R&D • Purchasing • Operations • AccountingCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-6
    • 7. The Company’s Microenvironment Suppliers • Provide the resources to produce goods and services • Treat as partners to provide customer valueCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-7
    • 8. The Company’s Microenvironment Marketing Intermediaries Help the company to promote, sell and distribute its products to final buyersCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-8
    • 9. The Company’s Microenvironment Types of Marketing Intermediaries Physical Resellers distribution firms Marketing Financial services intermediaries agenciesCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-9
    • 10. The Company’s Microenvironment Competitors • Firms must gain strategic advantage by positioning their offerings against competitors’ offeringsCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-10
    • 11. The Company’s Microenvironment Publics • Any group that has an actual or potential interest in or impact on an organization’s ability to achieve its objectives – Financial publics – Media publics – Government publics – Citizen-action publics – Local publics – General public – Internal publicsCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-11
    • 12. The Company’s Microenvironment Customers • Consumer markets • Business markets • Government markets • International marketsCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-12
    • 13. The Company’s MacroenvironmentCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-13
    • 14. The Company’s Macroenvironment Demographic Environment Demography: the study of human populations-- size, density, location, age, gender, race, occupation, and other statistics • Demographic environment: involves people, and people make up markets • Demographic trends: shifts in age, family structure, geographic population, educational characteristics, and population diversityCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-14
    • 15. The Company’s Macroenvironment Demographic Environment • Changing age structure of the population – Baby boomers include people born between 1946 and 1964 – Most affluent AmericansCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-15
    • 16. The Company’s Macroenvironment Demographic Environment • Generation X includes people born between 1965 and 1976 – High parental divorce rates – Cautious economic outlook – Less materialistic – Family comes firstCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-16
    • 17. The Company’s Macroenvironment Demographic Environment • Millennials (gen Y or echo boomers) include those born between 1977 and 2000 – Comfortable with technology – Tweens (ages 8–12) – Teens (13–19) – Young adults (20’s)Copyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-17
    • 18. The Company’s Macroenvironment Demographic Environment Generational marketing is important in segmenting people by lifestyle of life state instead of ageCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-18
    • 19. The Company’s Macroenvironment Demographic Environment More people are: • Divorcing or separating • Choosing not to marry • Choosing to marry later • Marrying without intending to have children Increasing number of working women Increasing number of stay-at-home dadsCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-19
    • 20. The Company’s Macroenvironment Demographic Environment • Growth in U.S. West and South and decline in Midwest and Northeast • Move from rural to metropolitan areas • Change in where people work – Telecommuting – Home officeCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-20
    • 21. The Company’s Macroenvironment Demographic Environment • Changes in the Workforce – More educated – More white collarCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-21
    • 22. The Company’s Macroenvironment Demographic Environment Increased Diversity Markets are becoming more diverse – International – National • Includes: – Ethnicity – Gay and lesbian – DisabledCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-22
    • 23. The Company’s Macroenvironment Economic Environment Economic environment consists of factors that affect consumer purchasing power and spending patterns • Industrial economies are richer markets • Subsistence economies consume most of their own agriculture and industrial outputCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-23
    • 24. The Company’s Macroenvironment Economic Environment Value marketing offering financially cautious buyers greater value— the right combination of quality and service at a fair priceCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-24
    • 25. The Company’s Macroenvironment Natural Environment Natural environment: natural resources that are needed as inputs by marketers or that are affected by marketing activities • Trends – Increased shortages of raw materials – Increased pollution – Increased government intervention – Increased environmentally sustainable strategiesCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-25
    • 26. The Company’s Macroenvironment Technological Environment • Most dramatic force in changing the marketplace • New products, opportunities • Concern for the safety of new productsCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-26
    • 27. The Company’s Macroenvironment Political and Social Environment Political environment laws, government agencies, and pressure groups that influence or limit various organizations and individuals in a given societyCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-27
    • 28. The Company’s Macroenvironment Political and Social Environment • Legislation regulating business – Increased legislation – Changing government agency enforcement • Increased emphasis on ethics – Socially responsible behavior – Cause-related marketingCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-28
    • 29. The Company’s Macroenvironment Cultural Environment Cultural environment consists of institutions and other forces that affect a society’s basic values, perceptions, and behaviorsCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-29
    • 30. The Company’s Macroenvironment Cultural Environment Persistence of Cultural Values Core beliefs and values are persistent and are passed on from parents to children and are reinforced by schools, churches, businesses, and government Secondary beliefs and values are more open to change and include people’s views of themselves, others, organization, society, nature, and the universeCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-30
    • 31. The Company’s Macroenvironment Cultural Environment Shifts in Secondary Cultural Values • People’s view of themselves – People vary in their emphasis on serving themselves versus serving others. • People’s view of others – More “cocooning” – staying home, home cooked mealsCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-31
    • 32. The Company’s Macroenvironment Cultural Environment Shifts in Secondary Cultural Values • People’s view of organizations – Decline of loyalty toward companies • People’s view of society – Patriots defend it – Reformers want to change it – Malcontents want to leave itCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-32
    • 33. The Company’s Macroenvironment Cultural Environment Shifts in Secondary Cultural Values • People’s view of nature – Some feel ruled by it – Some feel in harmony with it – Some seek to master it • People’s view of the universe – Renewed interest in spirituality – Developed more permanent values – family, community, earth, faith, ethicsCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-33
    • 34. Responding to the Marketing Environment Views on Responding Uncontrollable Proactive Reactive • React and • Aggressive • Watching adapt to actions to and reacting forces in the affect forces to forces in environment in the the environment environmentCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-34
    • 35. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted, in any form or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, or otherwise, without the prior written permission of the publisher. Printed in the United States of America. Copyright © 2012 Pearson EducationCopyright © 2012Pearson Education 3-35

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